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Taking Charge of Your Health


In this video, I’m going to show you my six
step protocol that I have used to help many people in my office that had been diagnosed
with L4 L5 disc bulge and L5 S1 disc bulge. Stay tuned to the end to get through all these
six steps. Helping you relieve pain, conquer stress,
and supercharge your health the chiropractic way. Hi, my name is Dr Walter Salubro. I’m a chiropractor and Vaughan, Ontario, Canada,
and welcome to this video. And in this video I’m going to walk you through
my six step protocol that I’ve been able to use to help many people get through their
discomfort and relieve their chronic pain and get their life back, essentially, that
have suffered with disc bulges in their low back. Now, the first thing I want you to really
get is not to give up. I’ve received the many, like hundreds of comments
and questions in my videos below, in my other disc bulge videos, which you can check up
here and people are looking for solutions and they’re looking for hope. And my whole objective with this video is
to lead you in the right direction, to be able to ask the right questions with your
therapist or doctor, to make sure that you’re getting the right protocol in place for, not
only just the diagnosis of the disc bulge, which most people get, but also some protocols
to help you begin the corrective process and the healing process to get the chronic pain
subsided, and get your life back to full function. And for many people, one of their big objectives
is to eliminate the need for using drugs or depending on drugs and for many, many people
it’s to eliminate the need for surgery. Now the next thing I want you to get before
I go over the six steps is that there’s not one specific way to successfully help someone
with this bulges or treat someone with disc bulges. There’s a multitude of different ways. There’s different protocols, there’s different
things that can be done, but the key thing is that something must be done in and it must
be done correctly. So this protocol is just the one that I’ve
been able to successfully use with a lot of people that have had disc bulge complaints
and symptoms associated with disc bulges, but there may be other successful ways out
there. So it’s your objective to really seek the
exact precise therapy that you need based on your circumstances, based on your case
results, based on your clinical presentation, because not one specific way is unique to
everybody. That’s a very key distinction that I want
you to get. Now, the last key thing I want to say that’s
a very important, before I get into the six step protocol here that I have for you, is
that when you’re working with the spine, especially the lumbar spine, the lower lumbar spine,
but the same is true for the rest of the spine, but we’re going to focus on here because that’s
where most of these disc bulges occur, L4 L5, L5 S1, the lower area of the spine. Well, the spine is very intricate. There are vertebrae, there are nerves that
come out from the side of the spine. There’s a nerve on the inside of the lower
lumbar spine here in the spinal canal called the cauda equina and the spinal cord ends
here. There are ligamentous structures, there are
muscles, there are tendons, there is a ton of structure that’s feeding a ton of information
to the brain. Essentially, what that means is that this is
a very complex structural entity that goes, that we have, that we’re dealing, so correcting
the problems associated with disc bulges and getting the healing process to to kick start
is a very intricate, multifaceted approach. It requires a multifaceted approach because
the spine itself is very, very intricate, so it’s not one specific thing that you got
to do. There’s, there’s a multitude of different
things that have to be done and in some cases they need to be done in a certain order. So that’s what I want to say before I get
into the six steps. Now let’s get into this six step protocol
with number one. Okay, so in my six step protocol that I’ve
used with many of our patients, there are certain things that need to be done in a certain
order, but sometimes I’ll jump around from one order to another. The whole point is that this whole, all six
steps are required at some point in person’s care plan. Some will typically come in with a lot of
pain, a lot of discomfort in their lower back, maybe in their glute or hip area, and maybe
pain traveling down the bottom of the leg. Each different clinical presentation requires
a different approach, analysis and approach. So, it may be in a particular order and may
not, but all of these six protocols, it’s something that we do to help our patients
in an overall objective. The other thing too is that healing takes
time. You can’t expect to have massive degenerative
changes in your lower lumbar spine and disc bulges and disc damage and expect the actual
healing process to occur over a matter of weeks, maybe months. It may take longer than that, but when the
right things are done in the long run people tend to get better when they’re done
correctly. So step number one, as a chiropractor, one
of the first things that I do is assess the spine, whether it’s a neural spinal assessments
in the office or x-ray analysis, and we determine where the spinal misalignments, are also called
vertebral subluxations. And step number one for me and my office is
to begin to correct the structural distortions in the spine, aka for vertebral subluxations. Oftentimes when people have chronic degenerative
discs or symptoms associated with chronic disc bulges it’s because of a structural misalignment
or distortion on the spine that needs to be corrected with specific scientific chiropractic
adjustments to the spine, especially the sacral part of the spine, the Sacrum, the pelvic
region, and the lower lumbar vertebrae, so spinal adjustments and spinal correction is
very, very key. It’s often missed with many people, especially
if they haven’t had chiropractic care. This component is often missed. I can’t tell you how many times someone’s
come to my office and they’ve been to other types of offices, whether it’s physiotherapy,
massage, acupuncture, sometimes some other types of rehab offices and they’ve been under
care for such a long time and I’ve asked them if they ever had their spine corrected or
adjusted and the answer is “no”. In many cases, and in some cases just maybe
“once or twice or once in a while”. That’s not good enough. The spine needs to be assessed and corrected
structurally with spinal chiropractic adjustments to improve the structural alignment of the
spine and reduce the distortion on the disc. Because oftentimes that distortion is causing
an inflammatory process in the disc that’s creating a whole bunch of noxious chemicals
elicits that pain response in the body whether it’s a local pain or a referral pain response. So no amount of pain relief type therapy,
No amount of drugs, hot packs, cold packs massage will correct the spinal distortion
that’s insulting that disc and causing that chronic damage and chronic inflammation. So, step number one is checking the spine
for misalignments or subluxations and beginning the corrective process. Okay, this is step number two, stretching
and mobility exercises and possibly not in that order. So at this point, once we begin the structural
correction of the spine and begin to restore some spinal function and the actual pain in
the local area in the back and even the legs begin to reduce, I began to introduce some
home exercises which are typically stretching, so and also mobility. And again, not that order. It can be mobility first or stretching or
stretching first then mobility. It’s based on the person’s clinical presentation. Stretching, we want that patient to stretch
their glute muscles and the lower back muscles. Knee-to-chest stretches we call them. Maybe even their piriformis muscle, their
hamstring and quad muscle because they attach to the pelvis and it can create distortions
on the spine or vice versa at the distortions on the spine can create tightness in the in
the hamstrings and quad muscles. So we need to evaluate that. So, the piriformis stretch is very, very important
because that stretch, that muscle in particular actually, when it’s really tight due to distortions
on the sacrum can actually irritate the sciatica nerve, which is a nerve that is fed from the
lower lumbar nerves that goes into the leg. So, that can oftentimes be associated with
a disc bulge irritation. So, those are the stretches that I will give
my patients. With mobility exercises, it’s very, very important. You want to begin to get a mobility in the
lower lumbar spine where the disc are. Now, this is the one key thing I want you
to understand about discs, is by the time you’re an adult, there’s no more blood supply to
the disc. So how does it get its nutrients? How does it get its, its hydration? The only way that this stays healthy by getting
nutrients and hydration is with mobility. Mobility. Reduced mobility leads to degeneration in
your disc and, and dries out and eventually gets damaged in the long run. Mobility adds health to the disc. There’s a process called imbibition, which
means a drawing in of nutrients and fluid into the disc, which only occurs in the disc
by mobility. Mobility is health to the disc. So, we give patients pelvic tilting type exercises
at home and in our office we have something called wobble chair, which is a very specific
device that people sit on and do this elaborate motion on their, on their lower lumbar spine
to help hydrate that disc. So, stretching exercises and mobility exercises
I began to introduce as we’re adjusting and correcting the spine,
again, this is still in process, and after the inflammatory stage is being reduced, which
means now the patient can tolerate more of this active work at home, and also possibly
in our office as well because now there’s reduced inflammation and of course reduce
pain, that’s beginning to happen. Okay, step number three in the protocol. Posture. Posture needs to be assessed. That’s very, very important. As a corrective care chiropractor, we don’t
just look at the spinal alignment and correct the individual spinal alignment problems or
global spinal alignment problems. We’re also working on posture. So we evaluate posture through observation,
through an app that we have called PostureScreen Mobile on our iPad, and we get a baseline
of the posture. Based on that, we do some corrective postural
corrective techniques, which is part of global adjustments of the body and the posture, and
then we give people some postural exercises. Now you need to understand that posture exercises
cannot be done during the acute phase or when a person has a lot of pain in their lower
lumbar spine. So, this is typically introduced after, of
course, the stretching and mobility exercises and after the patient has, is able to tolerate
more active things at home because now the pain is beginning to reduce in the lumbar
spine. Okay. And again, all this is happening as we’re
continuing to adjust and correct the spine. So, posture exercises. What I mean by that. You need to really understand that the whole
person needs to be evaluated, not just the local disc problem in lower lumbar spine. And that’s the biggest concern I have with
with therapies that just focus on relieving pain locally. If you don’t look at the big picture, you
can’t help that person significantly. So, what I do in my office, because I’m a
corrective care style chiropractor, is we’ll look at someone’s posture. And you can’t see this fully here but just
imagine that if my hips are forward, my torso / rib cage is back, and my head is forward
there is a the tremendous amount of of impact and loading that’s occurring in my lower lumbar
spine right now and I have a good spine. I have no disc bulges and I can feel the stress
already down here because it’s being compacted in and extended and it stuck like that and
the forces of gravity are acting on it, that if you don’t begin to restore this posture,
then whatever it is that you’re doing with the disc bulge it not going to help. So, that needs to be introduced. So, we’ll assess someones posture and then
we’ll begin postural corrective adjustments in the office and then we’ll also send home,
send people home with postural exercises to help restore that normal, neutral alignment
of the spine as best as we can. Alright, here we go. Coming right along here, step number four,
traction. Now there are different types of traction. There’s decompression traction, which is axial
traction of the spine. Basically, distracting the spine from head
to, head to foot, essentially in that direction. And then there’s also sagittal style traction
which is realigning spinal curves into their normal, natural alignment. So, both may be warranted, both have their
uses. I don’t do too much decompression style traction
in my office. So if that’s required we’ll send that out
to another chiropractor or a doctor that does that type of therapy. And people are telling me, have told me that,
that it does have its merits and it does work and I’ve heard from other practitioners and
doctor friends of mine that do it and there is some merit to that. The type of traction that we work on is called
saggital traction, which essentially it’s improving the actual alignment of the spine. So, the spine has these normal curvy alignments
from the side and based on the xray analysis if we find that the lower lumbar spine lost
its curve and essentially it should be, it should be elliptical shape. Maybe it’s lost it’s elliptical shape, or
it’s reversed or its reversed or there’s a distortion on its alignment in the lower area
where the sacrum is, then we begin to give traction devices that people can do at home
to improve that curve and also traction in our office as well to help improve that curve
in the lower lumbar spine. And in doing so, it helps to remove the added
pressure on the spine from that abnormal spinal alignment. So that’s traction. Now again, this is more advanced structural
rehab work that cannot be done at the very beginning when someone has massive amount
of pain locally in the back or referral down the leg. So it needs to be done as that pain is beginning
to subside and they can begin to tolerate this. All the while, we’re still doing spinal corrections
and the patient is still working on the stretching and mobility. And then we’re also working on the posture
exercises and postural ,adjusting techniques as well. So that’s traction. So the next step in the six step protocol,
number five, is introducing exercises to help with balance and proprioception training. So, what the heck does that mean? First of all, you to understand that when
there’s damage to the structures of a joint. It can be an extremity joint like a shoulder,
elbow, or ankle, or even the joints of the spine. Those structures begin to lose their sense
of position. That’s called proprioception. Proprioception is your brain’s ability to
know where your body is in space. So technically I can have you close your eyes,
put your hand in front of your front of your body and above and then with your eyes closed,
ask you where your hand is located? And because of all the sensors in your, the
joint position, sensors in your hand and wrist, elbow, shoulders, your brain knows to answer
you, to say that your hand, your right hand is above you to the front and to the right. That’s called proprioception. So, when there’s damage to a joint proprioception
gets disrupted. When it gets disrupted, there’s bad information
from the joint position sense from the joints in the body to the brain and bad information
from the brain back to the body. Give you an example. If you ever known someone who sprained their
ankle or if you sprained your ankle, even if it was five or ten years ago, if I asked
you to stand on that ankle that’s been sprained in the past and that has not been properly
rehabilitated, especially with balance and proprioception training, then you’ll find
that you’re going to wobble on that ankle compared to the good one. That’s a lack of purpose proprioception training
in that joint. So, the same thing occurs in a lumbar spine. When there’s a disruption in lumbar spine,
a distortion biomechanically, that’s insulting the joints and disc, it needs to be, the proprioception
needs to be retrained. So, the joints in the body are sending good
information with that training to the brain and the brain sending good information back
to the joints and the functionality of the joints in the spine tends to improve. So that’s very, very important. So some of the, some of the techniques that
we use for balance training is walking on a straight line. So, you can’t see it here. But imagine someone is with no shoes and they’re
walking on a straight line like this, so they’re walking heel to toe on a straight line. We get them to go forward. Then we got them to go backward, touching
heel to toe. It looks like it’s easy, but it’s challenging
for people who have had damage to their joints, whether it’s in their spine or in their extremities. Then we get people to do single leg stance. Again, you’re not going to see it here. But, single leg stance. One knee is up to my hip level standing over
here like this, and then other things will do is I get them to balance on a wobble board
to retrain the positions of their sense, the joint position sensors and their spine in
their joints and get good information to the brain and good information back into those
structures. So that’s balance and proprioception training. You need to also get that this cannot be that
the very beginning when someone has a massive amount of pain because of the chronic inflammatory
response has been going on in their spine. So this can only be introduced later on again,
after we’ve done introduced the spinal corrective adjustments, after we have introduced the
stretching and mobility. All of this is still going on. After we’ve introduced the postural corrective
adjustments and exercises and then you know the traction. So they’re still doing all this and now getting
proprioception and balance training. Okay, next step number six. Last but not least is core stability exercises. And you’re probably asking,”when is Dr Walter
going to introduce core training”. Well, we we start now. So also get that when someone has a massive
amount of pain due to that chronic inflammation in the back, which was referring pain down
the leg, if it’s there, you can’t start introducing advanced core strength and exercise that point. The patient will not do them, the compliance
will be low, they’re just not ready for it. So this has got to be introduced when we began
to get some structural stability on the spine, we’re getting some stretching and mobility
going on, posture is beginning to improve. Right? Traction and sagittal alignment of the spine
is beginning to improve, balance and proprioception has been introduced for training. Now we talk about core stability. Why? Because we need something to package everything
all together and basically retrain the spine and the back to hold all that good information
there. And that’s with training the stability and
training the core muscles, which are the abdominal muscles, which are the paraspinal muscles
in the back, the gluteal muscles and those core stability muscles. So the glutes, these are all very important
things to train. So some, I’m not going to get into all of
them right now. Maybe I’ll do another video, but we started
to introduce extension exercises, right? We introduce superman exercises, you know,
they’re prone and do superman exercises. We introduce some planks, whether it’s on
the hands and knees and you’re doing a plank or a prone plank, some side planks. if the
person can do some advanced side planks and even some bridges. So we start to introduce these core stability
exercises to basically package and hold everything together and stabilize the corrections that
we’ve done through this whole time. Okay, there you have it. This is the six step protocol that I’ve used
with many of my patients in my office that have come in with disc bulge complaints on
their lumbar spine and symptoms associated with that, whether it’s local, back pain or
leg pain, and essentially they had their life disrupted, t,heir quality of life disrupted
their functionality, their work, their home life, their leisure life, has all been disrupted
because of the damage and pain associated with chronic disc bulges, whether it’s L4
L5 or L5 S1. So the key thing is, like I said at the beginning
of the video and you should go watch it again, and you show go back and watch it again, is
that it’s a multifaceted approach to correction and healing. It’s not just one thing, so it’s multifaceted. So, like I said, there are many ways to approach
the correction associated with disc bulges and the healing process associated with disc
bulges. This is the way that I’ve done it with our
patients. They’ve done really well with it. If you have any questions, leave them in the
comments below. If you found this useful throw some thumbs
up down there. And also if you think this is something important
for someone else to hear, just share with them as well. Okay. This is Dr. Walter Salubro coming to you from
Vaughan, Ontario. And if you have any questions, again ask me
below. I answer all questions whenever I can get
to them and I appreciate you following me and watching our YouTube channel here. If you liked this, click on the subscribe
button below and also hit that notification bell so you get more videos coming your way. Dr Walter here. Talk to you soon. Learn more about how corrective chiropractic
care at Back To Health Care Chiropractic Center can help you with your chronic pain problem,
visit www.iBTHCC.com. Back To Health Chiropractic Centre is located
at 20 Cranston Park Av, #6, Vaughan, L6A 2W2.

50 thoughts on “6 Step L4 L5 Disc Bulge Treatment L4 L5 Bulging Disc Treatment by Dr. Walter Salubro

  1. Sir I have l4 l5 disc bulge from last one year..nd I have pain swelling in my left knee can I consult chiropractor .. please do reply

  2. Sir, I have L4-L5 mild disc bulge which causes pain in my lower back along with full right side top to bottom.
    So my question is, will these 6 steps work in reducing my chronic pain? Sometime I feel pain in my chest too. It doesn't radiate in my legs, my back and spine get stiff specially whenever I have to sit when I walk it gets normal.
    Pls help which exercise which approach should i follow.?
    Pls respond doctor what to do?
    Thank you

  3. sir my MIR report is – 'mild disc bulges indenting the theca at L5-L4 & L5-S disc'
    can this problem be totally recover by this 6 steps.
    And if not then there any treatment that can recover this problem.
    please sir tell me. I'll be your grateful.
    thanks for video.👍👍👍👍

  4. I think that producing a text or video on the internet generates certsin linda of responsibilities. Your protocol is perfect. But, i living in Brazil, and i know: I am the central target of your video, with fiscal protrusion on the L4 and L5, almost Disk Hernia. How to use your protocol without appearing in person at your clinic?

  5. Hello dr
    Thanks for the vedio. Its awsome
    I have l4 l5 and l5 s1 problem and doing the excerises you mentioned in your earlier vedio with my chiropractor. And feeling much better with pain.
    Do you have any plan to upload more detailed vedios of the exercises specifically protocol 4 5 and 6 ?
    For disc alignment what excersies we have to do ?
    Thanks

  6. Hello Dr.,
    I am having problem with disc bulge in L4, your 6 step program is very convincing & satisfactory. Also, we can manage all steps you prescribed except Step No:1, for which we need to visit your clinic. Since I am put up in Mumbai-India it will not be possible. Could you suggest how to solve this.

  7. Dr.. I have a L5-s1 issue. Looks like sciatica for me. Whether this will it cure using exercise or do I need to go for surgery?. And how many days it will get cure?

  8. Sir MRI reveals loss of lumbar spine lordosis. Diffuse disc bulge indenting ventral thecal sac and bilateral traversing nerves without spinal canal stenosis at l4 -l5

  9. Iam agirl 28Year from Afghanistan and I have bulge in l4l5 and s1 I went in india doctor say operation but I dnt dear doctor what should I do

  10. hi iam suraya From Afghanistan 28year how can I sent u my Mri and I want to contact u plz Snt me contact number because in Afghanistan thereisn't any good doctor or modicen I have bulge in L4l5s1 with hard pain plz help me

  11. Hello sir .. I have l4 l5 disc bulge for 1 year.. please what are the excercise needed to adjust the spine.. I really need you help

  12. Sir,How r u? I m Mahbub Hasan from Bangladesh. My lumber spine L5/S1 disc is extruded. Sir What I will do now ? In our country doctor say it will no treatment without surgery. I m waiting for your good advice and what should I do .? My age 32years old. Can I get your Skype ID.?

  13. Thank you Dr. Salubro for the wealth of videos you've posted. Tonight I did the 4 exercises you suggest to mobilize lower lumbar joints. I haven't seen my primary debilitating symptom discussed anywhere yet: it's extreme groin pain which radiates down over my knees, occurring there as a burning sensation. I also experience extreme tightness in lower lumbar area. I'm in my 70's, and I've have always exercised in spite of a major blow 50 years ago when I landed on my right back below the SI joint, when I fell off a fast running horse . I've experienced moderate intermittent pain over the years, but 2 years ago, I stopped exercising entirely due to a transient living situation where I was on the road and sleeping on a hard exercise mat. A pain began to travel from the original injury site around to the front hip flexors area and then all the way around to left back area below the SI joint. My hip flexors tightened up and will not let go and the pain is awful. I now can hardly walk. Recent xrays revealed advanced osteoarthritis due to dysplasia in both hips, something I suspect I've had for awhile. An MRI revealed bulging disks at every vertebrae from T12-L1 to L4-5, along with some stenosis. L3-4 shows bilateral encroachment on L3 nerve roots. L4-5 shows grade 1 anterolisthesis, some encroachment on L4 nerve roots, severe bilateral facet hypertrophy and moderate central canal stenosis. L5-S1 shows no significant bulge and central canal is patent. I've been to physical therapy and then saw a chiropractor who focused on my SI joints, saying my right pelvis was tilted posteriorly and the left anteriorly. He did not take xrays. I didn't know I should expect him to check the overall alignment of my spine. He seemed to want to focus on getting some movement in the SI joints. He did say he noted much tension in my lower back. He used a drop table to work on me. I got no relief and after the 5th treatment I seemed worse. I quit. I would like to find another chiropractor who could talk to me about the overall picture, especially offering help to relieve the extreme groin pain. I have bought books and viewed You Tube on relieving hip flexors but they all say to do stretching, which only aggravates the groin pain. I can do bridges and I could do the 4 exercises you gave us with no problem. What's your assessment of the source of my endless groin pain? It's relieved when I sit or lie down. I don't know if you've done a video on groin pain. Any thoughts or suggestions would really be helpful. i was about to launch into some public speaking engagements and now I can't walk. Good grief. Thanks for your help. Melanie Moorehead

  14. hi doctor Walking on the stiar is not bad for bulge disc because my Doctor in Afghanistan said don't walk in the stiar

  15. Hey doc I am 21 yrs old…I have l4-l5 and l5-s1 disc herniation …and the pain goes down my left legbut there is no pain in my lower back….the doctor has said it is stage 3 and there are 50%chances it can be treated with medication , physiotherapy and traction and 50%chances are of operation. He has asked me for 3 weeks bed rest with 24 hrs with lumbar belt around my waist.My question is that can it be treated without surgery in the min amount of time??
    Also what to do for spinal adjustment?

  16. Hi Doctor,

    Thanks for the video!

    What kind of weight losing exercise do you recommend to someone with L4L5 patients?

    Thanks.

  17. My mri report
    plees ser i have many pain what can i do
    Mild posterior disc bu;ge seen at L4-L5 and L5-S1 causing mld thecal compression and minimal

    narrowing of neural recesses bilaterally.

    Facet joint hypertrophy noted at L3-L4 causing mild narrowing of neural receses bilaterally

  18. My question-what is solution disc desiccation with mild diffuse disc bulge at L5-S1 level showing annular tear causing mild bilateral lateral recess stenosis.
    Please tell me how and which exercise ??

  19. Hello Sir
    I have been diagnosed with disc bulge. Is there a way out and get my normal life. I have been told to stop sports activities, gyming. What should I do.

  20. Dr. Salubro,
    Thank you for your videos. I am wondering if it is safe to introduce core stability training earlier in the process, provided the specific exercises do not aggravate the pain?

  21. Dr I have same problem…today I going to a neurologist and he suggest to me that for going a arthropady doctor ..so Dr I want to your suggestion what I can do??

  22. Hello Dr. Walter
    My age is 22 years and I m suffering from L4L5 and L5S1 discs with left leg hip pain. My doctor hv simply given me a spinal injection (tricot) to S1. By this injection i was relaxed by hip pain and after 10 days i again used to work as i m working as forest officer and unfortunately the pain has again spreaded almost to the bottom of the leg. As if it thnk its feeling like hamstring near muscle which is jst below the knee.

    Any view about this discs
    Will they b ok without surgery or not

  23. Dear doctor my MRI report is written:postero left para central disc bulge is seen at L4/5 level causing indentation of thecal sac and stenosis of the left lateral recess. please help me what should i Do

  24. Hello Sir….I am suffering from slip dics L4 l5 for last 1 year but due to help of physiotheripist and exersise i overcome my pain But i also have spine scoliosis ..doctor said u need to do surgery spinal surgey to repair ur scolioses becoz ur dics bluge is reason for your spin scolioses..what should i do please reply

  25. Hello☺ does bending over and touching toes, cause more harm if I have bulging and herniated disks??? Thank you

  26. Hi doc I have painful defecation and urinary voiding symptoms since 5 yrs, I had MRI I got to know I have l4l5 and l5s1 disc bulge, with impairment of nearby nerves. Can it be a cause for my pain?

  27. Sir I have same problem of Disc bulges L2' L3' L4 and L5S1 please advice me where shall I do treatment bcoz I live in London uk

  28. Hey doc, hope ur doing great! got a question its been a year i had sciatic issue since then am doing yoga n sciatica exercises n feeling really good and able to do my 8hrs of kitchen shift by only having an 30min break. So things seems going fine however there is time wen i feel d pain at sum point of time. However am doing many of sciatic exercises in good way. So my question is wat can be done for thise sort of situation to get 100% cure? Also do u have ur clinic in Edmonton?

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